Archive for 'Open Government'
This is a guest post by Lori Byrd Phillips, US Cultural Partnerships Coordinator for the Wikimedia Foundation. Lori has also served as the Wikipedian in Residence at The Children’s Museum of Indianapolis since 2010 and is currently a museum studies graduate student at Indiana University-Purdue University Indianapolis. It’s a well-known fact that Wikipedians love NARA […]
Starting today, we need your ideas, comments, and votes to help us revise the Open Government Plan of the National Archives. Please visit the Open Government Idea Forum and take a few minutes to let us know what you think we should be doing to strengthen transparency, participation, and collaboration at the National Archives. Two […]
Posted by Meredith Stewart on February 22, 2012, under Archives.gov Redesign, DC-area Researchers, Digitization, Open Government, Records Management, Social Media (Web 2.0), Wikipedian in Residence.
The 1940 Census is almost here! When it opens on April 2nd at 9:00 AM (Eastern), the place to be is the National Archives’ 1940 Census web site. We are excited to announce that our home on the web will be: 1940Census.archives.gov We invite you to visit today to watch the video featuring National Archives’ […]
David Ferriero’s recent post over on the AOTUS blog made mention of NARA’s Wikipedia ExtravaSCANza in the context of a discussion of the “Yes We Scan” initiative and a broader digitization strategy. I want to take the opportunity to recap the citizen archivist scanning the National Archives has been hosting for Wikipedians in recent months. […]
Posted by Dominic on February 1, 2012, under Digitization, Events, Online Research, Open Government, Photographs, Social Media (Web 2.0), Wikipedian in Residence.
As part of the recently launched Citizen Archivist Dashboard, you can now participate in the National Archives Transcription Pilot Project. By contributing to transcriptions, you can make these historical documents more accessible to the public. The transcription pilot features over 300 documents (about 1,000 pages) ranging from the late 18th century through the 20th century. […]
Posted by Jessie on January 25, 2012, under Genealogy / Family History, Open Government.
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